War costs money. Today the Western nations are suffering a sickness called austerity which according to governments and NGOs, means there is no money for the populations and the systems they set up domestically, systems to protect the interests of the nation and ensure the cultural and political rights of the citizens are upheld. All must submit to the meagre offering of the beneficiaries to the austerity programmes, the ‘Central Banks,’ which are set to monopolise cash and assets into their own hands.
On Wednesday 2 December the House of Commons voted by a clear majority of 174 MPs in favour of air strikes, with 397 voting in favour and 223 voting against.
Each airstrike will cost the British taxpaying public over £508.000
RAF Tornado GR4 costs a staggering £35.000 per hour to fly, this is without taking into account the cost of its payload, or weaponry.
From where is the money coming?
To understand this issue is also to comprehend the control factor, because from the funding of all sides in war, the central banking cabal not only expands the grip on nations via the debt created from the credit issuance for war, they can and do decide who will ultimately win based on the mindset of the protagonists and how they satisfy the policies coveted by the bankers. Such information is kept out of the public arena because the data is determined in secret talks with all sides to procure the perfect victors, not in the interests of humanity, but for the interests of the bankers and the families they represent.
War is indeed a racket.
The top 10 companies profiting from todays wars :
Thales ($10.4 billion in arm sales in 2013)
Finmeccanica ($10.6 billion in arm sales in 2013)
United Technologies ($11.9 billion in arm sales in 2013)
Airbus Group ($15.7 billion in arm sales in 2013)
General Dynamics ($18.7 billion in arm sales in 2013)
Northrop Grumman ($20.2 billion in arm sales in 2013)
Raytheon ($21.9 billion in arm sales in 2013)
BAE systems ($26.8 billion in arm sales in 2013)
Boeing ($30.7 billion in arm sales in 2013)
Lockheed Martin ($25.5 billion in arm sales in 2013).
The Center for Strategic and Budgetary Assessments has estimated that the costs of the Iraq and Syria conflict alone range from $2.4 billion to over $22 billion annually.
 Text of Motion
This is the text of the motion passed by MPs after a six-hour debate:
‘That this House condemns the barbaric acts of ISIL against the peoples of Iraq including the Sunni, Shia, Kurds, Christians and Yazidi and the humanitarian crisis this is causing;
‘Recognises the clear threat ISIL poses to the territorial integrity of Iraq and the request from the Government of Iraq for military support from the international community and the specific request to the UK Government for such support;
‘Further recognises the threat ISIL poses to wider international security and the UK directly through its sponsorship of terrorist attacks and its murder of a British hostage;
‘Acknowledges the broad coalition contributing to military support of the Government of Iraq including countries throughout the Middle East;
‘Further acknowledges the request of the Government of Iraq for international support to defend itself against the threat ISIL poses to Iraq and its citizens and the clear legal basis that this provides for action in Iraq;
‘Notes that this motion does not endorse UK air strikes in Syria as part of this campaign and any proposal to do so would be subject to a separate vote in Parliament;
‘Accordingly supports Her Majesty’s Government, working with allies, in supporting the Government of Iraq in protecting civilians and restoring its territorial integrity, including the use of UK air strikes to support Iraqi, including Kurdish, security forces’ efforts against ISIL in Iraq;
‘Notes that Her Majesty’s Government will not deploy UK troops in ground combat operations;
‘And offers its wholehearted support to the men and women of Her Majesty’s armed forces.’
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